It is hard to overstate the power of a bid.
The bidding war is a process in which a club, in this case the New York Cosmos, makes a bid for the rights to play at a stadium in Manhattan or in a community centre, and then a consortium of sports organizations, local governments, philanthropists, and developers make the final decision on whether or not to take part.
The bid process is, in essence, a proxy war.
The consortium, led by New York Yankees owner John Henry, has been awarded the rights and will pay for the building, but it has to negotiate a price with the local community to keep the team in its area.
For this reason, it is a bidding process that, until now, has largely been limited to the United States.
Now that it is expanding to Canada, the bidding process is spreading across the globe.
The most notable of these are the bid wars for major stadiums in London and Sydney, where a number of other international sporting organisations have come together to offer bids for major sporting facilities, and in Berlin, where the German government has committed $100 million to a bid to host a World Cup.
The process of bidding can be complicated, but the key is that the bidding team must be able to provide credible evidence that it has a viable project to back up the bid, and the consortium must be prepared to pay for it.
That is the essence of the bid war.
In the case of the New Jersey Cosmos, the bid is for a 20,000-seat stadium on Long Island, and if the consortium succeeds, they will receive a guarantee of $2.2 billion over 20 years.
But the consortium also has to prove that the stadium will be economically viable, and that the project will help revitalise the region.
This process is complex and requires a lot of work from all parties involved.
It is also not cheap, but for the sake of this article, let’s just assume that the consortium is in line to win the bid.
As I said, the consortium has to demonstrate that it can pay for its share of the project, but what about the local government?
They will have to decide how much they want to spend, and what they expect to receive for their money.
What happens next will depend on the outcome of the bidding, and on how the government responds.
The question that has been raised is whether the consortium will have the ability to deliver the promised $2 billion to the city.
The New Jersey Supreme Court agreed with the consortium’s claim in a decision that the city will have a right to compensation.
But it’s worth noting that the decision will have little bearing on the future of the Cosmos.
As part of the deal, the city has agreed to build the stadium on land that it owns and is currently leasing from the New Brunswick government, which has agreed in principle to provide $4.6 million annually in infrastructure funding over 20 or so years for the development of the stadium.
But there are other issues to consider, including whether the team can continue to operate the stadium under its current lease terms, or whether the government can agree to a new lease.
If the city wants to keep its share, it will need to find a buyer, and even if the Cosmos can find a way to keep operating the stadium, the stadium’s owners would be unlikely to give up their exclusive rights to host matches in the city, given the huge economic impact the stadium has on the city’s economy.
In this case, I would expect the city to offer the Cosmos the chance to leave if they can’t find a new tenant, which could happen.
The city has already been negotiating a lease with the team, but I am not aware of any agreements in place with any other consortium or prospective buyer.
There are, however, other elements that could impact the future.
The Cosmos may not be able in the short-term to secure a venue that is affordable to the team.
The team has been unable to pay the rent for its lease, which is a major issue in the US, where cities and states often have to provide the team with subsidies to keep their teams in their cities.
The current team has about $2 million in debt, and with the price of tickets on the rise, there are likely to be many more players who are forced to move to lower-cost areas in the coming years.
The financial crisis is likely to have a significant impact on the soccer scene, and it is not clear that the Cosmos will be able, under the current conditions, to continue to play games at the new stadium, or to secure the funding needed to keep them going.
This, of course, could have an impact on other international sports, including rugby union, basketball, and baseball.
The new stadium will also likely have a negative effect on other sports such as soccer, which the consortium may seek to play host to